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CBS This Morning

News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor. (2013) Cinnabon President Kat Cole. New. (CC) (Stereo)

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01:59:59

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mpeg2video

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ac3

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1920

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1080

TOPIC FREQUENCY

Us 13, Christopher Dorner 11, U.s. 11, Los Angeles 10, Anthony 7, Carly Rae Jepsen 7, Boston 7, California 7, Gayle 7, America 6, Lapd 5, New York City 5, Maryland 5, Whitney Houston 5, Panetta 4, Neutrogena 4, Alabama 4, New York 4, Seth Doane 4, Mike Schuh 4,
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  CBS    CBS This Morning    News/Business. John Miller, Rebecca Jarvis, Jeff Glor.   
   (2013) Cinnabon President Kat Cole. New. (CC) (Stereo)  

    February 8, 2013
    7:00 - 9:00am EST  

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it's friday february 8th 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." it's here, the blizzard that could bury the northeast, smash records, and bring new torment to sandy victims. california on edge. an ex-cop wanted for a deadly rampage vows for revenge. we'll talk to his former boss bill bratton. and also here in los angeles we're getting ready for the grammys, ll cool j and carly rae jepsen.
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but we begin this morning with today's oip,"eye opener" your world in 90 seconds. >> it's going to be crazy. >> i'm going to the liquor store. >> the northeast braces for a storm. >> it's slammed the northwest but it's about to get a lot worse. >> the product of two converging weather systems, coming together producing as much as 3 inches of snow an hour. >> packing blizzard-speed winds. airlines have already canceled thousands of flights. >> you have a trained former officer hunting other officers. >> christopher dorner a cop killer with a grudge. >> word that the suspect may have been spotted. >> his burned out pickup truck has been found in big bare. >> police are searching door to door. >> this has gone far enough you know. nobody else needs to die. boeing's dreamliner returns
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to the skies but only for tift runs. >> a criminal investigation is under way to find out who's responsible for hacking the e-mails of the bush family. >> all that -- >> marc staal came over and apologized. i literally kept my eye on the puck there, i'll tell you that. >> you have an offensive coordinator, a defensive coordinator. right. >> what do you do. >> -- and all that matters -- >> will go into effect at noontime. stay off the streets of our city. basically stay home. >> the good news, i guess if you like snow, is that we're going to have some. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> worst history will be boston which is expected five-foot snow drifts. my god, if that happens to new york, we won't find our mayor till spring. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off. anthony mason is with us. a potentially record-breaking blizzard is ready to slam the northeast this morning. >> one part of the system is coming in from the midwest. blizzard warnings are posted from new york to boston with up to 2 feet of snow forecast and damaging winds. the worst is expected to hit tonight and continue into tomorrow morning. >> we're covering all angles of the blizzard from the storm's path to those travel headaches and we start with seth doane in new york city. seth already some snowflakes. >> reporter: that's right, norah. good morning to you. we're starting to see the first flakes falling here. the city is bracing for up to 2 foot of snow and up to 50 to 60-mile-an-hour wind gusts which could complicate removing some of that snow. the city is standing by with some 250,000 tons of salt.
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some of that you can see behind me in this salt depot. they'll be spreading it on the road with 365 salt spreaders. the mayor is not taking any chances with this storm after so much criticism after the snow blizzard of 2010 where some remained snowbound for days. also concerning with this storm is a storm surge. expecting 3 to 5 feet in some areas. that in and of itself is not particularly significant but in areas of queens brooklyn long island that received so much damage after storm sandy, those coastal defenses are down and there's a concern that even a smaller storm surge could cause some localized flooding. there is a bit of good news in all of this, which is the bulk of the storm is supposed to hit later into friday and saturday morning, so hopefully there'll be fewer people on the roads. >> seth doane. thank you. and from new york to boston the travel nightmare has already
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begun with thousands of flights canceled. starting this afternoon, all flights, that's right, all flights in and oust boston logan's airport are grounded. that affects flights all across the country. terrell brown is at logan. terrell, good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning to you. almost 500 flights have been cancelled. there will be a ripple effect and there will be issues with air travel all around the country today. meanwhile amtrak suspending service in the northeast door that happen this afternoon. no trains from new york to boston and forecasters are calling the i-95 corridor today treacherous. forecasters are suggesting no travel once the snow starting falling. one of the common things we're hearing is the snow will fall quickly and get there fast. get to a safe place and stay there because you may have to be there for a long time. >> thank you, terrell.
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cbs news david bernard is tracking the weather. david, what's the latest? >> the storm is taking shape this morning. let's go right to our radar. you can see the snow start form on the outers banks of north carolina. already rain spreading ahead of it. look at the forecast storm track. by 7:00 this evening a powerful low will be located just east of atlantic city. again, new york is going to be right on the edge of the rain/snow line but all areas will be experiencing very heavy snows and the blizzard will take shape. especially over southeastern new england and connecticut, that's when the worst of it will be. now look at this snow potential. this really hasn't changed all that much. the area where you could see two feet or more of snow is generally in this area here, but i'm keeping the line of more than a foot of snow all the way back into the new york city
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area. it's how fast the rain/snow changeover occurs. we don't know just yet. >> david, i'm sorry to hear that. it's not just snow. it's going to be the wind. >> right. you have the accumulating snow but the blizzard hazards actually refer to visibility and winds. right now i think wind gusts of 60 will be common across parts of the northeast. wind gusts around 75 miles an hour. that's going to be power outages likely. and, again, near zero visibility is going to make travel just about impossible. look at the flood warnings from delaware to the jersey shore. if your local emergency management is telling you watch out, don't travel on certain roads, pay attention to what they're saying. >> david bernard, thank you. there are new developments in california where police may be closing in on a former police officer who's declared war on his own.
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christopher dorner is accused of shooting two police officers yesterday in riverside, california, killing one of them. he was already wanted for killing a young couple. it stretches for hundreds of mimes across southern california, but this morning the focus is in big bare california, right outside of los angeles. benjamin is there. good morning. >> good morning, norah. they searched this area all through the night and still no sign of christopher dorner and the authorities do admit this could be an elaborate diversion or even a trap. when they assaulted on big bare mountain, california, authorities hoched they were hot on the trail of christopher dorner. 125 officers joined in the search following tracks from the burned out truck they say belonged to dorper. guiltiers had been combing the truck for clues as s.w.a.t.
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teams went door to door. >> we're doing everything we can to attempt to find him. certainly he could be anywhere at this point. that's why we're searching door to door. more than a dozen local and state federal agencies joined in the manhunt after dorner shot four police officers in los angeles, killing one and wounding two others. >> this is a somewhat or unprecedented or very rare occurrence for us where you have a train and herbally armed person who is hunting for police officers. >> reporter: it appears to be revenge. 3-year-old christopher dorner was fired from the lapd in 2008 after filing a false brutality complaint against a fellow officer. he also has military training having served in the navy. >> of course we know what he's doing. we trained him. he's also a member of the armed forces. it is extremely worrisome and
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scare, especially to the police officers involved. >> reporter: in a rambling manifesto on his facebook page dorner detwhals he sees as abuses in the police department and targets dozens of officers by name, writing i will bring unconventional and asymmetric cal ware far to those in lapd uniform whether on or off duty yo. i never had the opportunity to have a family of mine own. i'm terminates yours. >> i would tell him to turn himself in you know. this has gone far enough you know. nobody else needs to die. >> reporter: the weather up here, the snow the wind the temperature in the low 30s is definitely complicating their search efforts and keep in mind they're dealing with a guy who has well honed survivalist skills in serving time both in
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the military and on the police force. >> bill bratton was serving as police chief while dorner was in the lapd. also joining us is john miller. good morning to you both. >> good morning. >> they found his truck. do we think that's going to take us any closer to him at this point? >> john and i were talking about that. our feeling is it's probably a diversion. 80 miles outside of l.a. and the latest news is he might be in san diego. so possibly a diversionary traffic to draw people into that area while he's actually heading south. >> how equipped is lapd to deal with something like this? >> well in this circumstance the lapd is superbly equipped for this in terms of they have the investigative capabilities and resources and the southern california police authority is incredibly well networked with each other.
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each department works seamlessly with each other. so it's coordinated, sophisticated sophisticated, and as you've seener vrks comprehensive. >> we have a picture of you and christopher dorner together. do you remember him? >> i don't remember him but looking in the picture, he was in his military uniform. chances are this is when he was being deployed into the military bringing him up to my office, wish them well bring the families up to introduce them to our liaison officer and give them a good luck charm if you will as he went off. >> you mentioned his manifesto and cnn in which you were specifically referenced and there was a ceremonial coin with your name and it had three bullet holes in it. this is a picture courtesy of anderson 360. what do you think when you see that? >> it's pretty chilling the actual coin.
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it's a custom that you give as a sign of respect. a good luck charm, parti for those going overseas so when you see that that coin that was given in friendship and respect, three bullet holes, very chilling. i'm actually surprised cnn did not move that to the police festivals when they received that. >> john what do you make of that when you sigh that evidence? we know what his motive is. he has a beef against the police didn't and that's why he's gone after police officers. >> what we're seeing is a remarkable amount of prestaging to put this on the map even before he would take the action to make news. what i'm thinking through this morning is with the bushing truck and what's setting the truck on fire on that mountain and drawing people to it someone who would put that much into pre-staging, it's doubtful they didn't put the same amount
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into the endgame. so at this stage as we round third base, it makes you wonder what is his plan for the endgame. >> police officers are armed, at least most of them are. how do you protect the entire department? effect fivly the whole department is a target and innocent people have been killed here too. >> that's right. i spoke with police chief beck. so the police are certainly on edge in the sense that one of these assaults that killed the riverside police officer was totally unprovoked. pulls up alongside their car and with a semiautomatic rifle just starts shooting at them. this is an incredibly dangerous individual. we're very surprised that since he's now out there that hi's not sought the media to exploit it. it's interesting that he's
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stayed quiet all this time. police trained, he's aware that anything he uses electronically can be traced. >> what's interesting is on january 31st he cut off all his cell phones and other connections. he erased his communications platform. that doesn't mean he doesn't have one. that probably means in his planning he got throwaway phones and other devices that aren't traceable to him. >> all right. >> that suggests a longer term strategy, doesn't it? >> it does. that's why i keep coming back to he has brought this to a certain pinnacle. it seemed like he's going to be moving however he wants this to wrap up and that could take a number o different forges. >> all right. bill bratton and john miller thank you. later we'll take a closer look at christopher dorner and his violent manifesto. on capitol hill yesterday, a surprise about the obama administration's response to syria's civil war. defense secretary leon panetta
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revealed for the first time that president obama was the one who blocked a plan to arm rebel fighters in syria. the plan was developed last year by then cia director david petraeus and backed by penalty gone leaders and then secretary of state hillary clinton. the white house had doubts about which rebels could be trusted with the arms. those details came to light during the senate hearing on libya. they had tough questions for panetta. he related he and president obama spoke once during the eight-hour benghazi attack that left four americans dead. it also explained why war plains weren't sent. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> good morning, norah. panetta says the reason planes were not sent is because it came in two waves. after the first wave ended, they all thought it was over. plus, he said there wasn't enough actionable intelligence on the ground to act. >> you can't just willy nilly
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send f-16s there and blow up the place without knowing what's taking place. >> they said they were aware in the months before the attack u.s. ambassador chris stevens was worried about safety in libya. >> we never received a request to do, so number one snopa any ta argued that benghazi was just one of many u.s. outposts receiving threats. >> u.s. military has neither the resources nor the responsibility to have a firehouse next to every u.s. facility in the world. >> the white house has provided few detailser the president's actions the night of the benghazi attacks. panetta revealed he briefed him of the attack but the two did not speak again that night.
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>> are you surprised that the president of the united states didn't call you, defense secretary panetta, and say, how's it going? >> normally in these situations -- >> did he know the level of threat? >> let me finish the answer. we were deploying the forces. he knew we were deploying the forces. he was being kept -- >> i hate to interrupt you but we've got limited time. >> the president was well aware of what was going on. make no mistake about it. >> it's a sign that the president was disengaged. panetta says he and others were in touch but he did not speak with hillary clinton the night of the event either. the no, times says iran's preem leader rejects direct talks with the u.s. they say that's important
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because ayatollah khamenei decides how far to go. they would restrength gun use and ownership, include bans on am moe clips an require all guns in the states to be registered. the "los angeles times" say a unit of 230 marines and sailors returned safe and sound to camp pendleton in california. they had been deployed to the hellman province in afghanistan. "the wall street journal" reports the u.s. attorney general is investigating all three credit ratings forms. they're being asked how they rated the bonds ahead of the meltdown. "the washington post" says an asteroid will fly by. it's the first time that a space rock so large has come so close
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to earth. nasa says there's no >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by kay jewelers. every kiss begins with kay.
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the senate argues over drone attacks while a nearby navy base is testing the next generation of pilotless planes. dave martin shows us the drone that could soon be landing on aircraft carriers and why it's nothing you've seen before. plus the hidden dangers of buying your prescriptions online. we'll show you why one in every four americans could be putting themselves at risk. and the high school football star's college plans are intercepted by his mom. >> it wasn't her necessarily grabbing the papers and running outside. it was more of her protecting me. >> inside this high-stakes family feud ahead on "cbs this morning."
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at 26 minutes past 7:00 most of you are dealing with just rain and that's a good thing. sharon is watching the wet streets, marty is over at first warning weather. >> the vast majority of us are dealing with just rain and wet streets, not any frozen precipitation or freezing rain. here's first warning doppler. an hour, hour and a half and this rain is going to go from steady to periods of rain. we'll keep a winter weather advisory in effect through 10:00. the big problem is not here, it's north and east of the air -- area. 44 is the high. here is weekend's game -- here is sharon
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gibala at wjz traffic control. >> we're seeing delays and accidents. college parkway at cap saint claire road, southbound washington boulevard at 175 oakly and taylor. there's a look at your speeds, in the 20s now on the west side of the beltway. 95 southbound a bit slow also. that's a look at the west side of the beltway and a look at 95. this traffic report -95. this traffic report is brought you do by bge smart energy saver program. don, back over to you. >> thank you. a health concern on the loyola university campus. mike schuh has the latest. >> good morning. a student from here al loyola went straight from the university's health center to the emergency room with bacterial meningitis. students and staff here were e-mailed about the illness and ways to prevent it from spreading. the city health department is telling people to
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contact their doctor if they've had contact with the student. meningitis is pred by contact with an infected person. with treatment the fatality rate drops to 15%. the student in this case is in serious condition at a local hospital. i'm mike schuh reporting. this morning the search continues for who stabbed a teen to death after the ravens victory celebration. police released surveillance photos showing the attack on 15-year-old deante smith and the teen responsible for stabbing him to death. anyone with information on the teen in purple jacket and white hat is asked to call baltimore city police. another incident during tuesday's celebration is causing the ravens to make a policy change. the team will issue ticket to all events, even the ones that are free. an 11-year-old was trampled and suffered a concussion that day. stay with wjz 13, maryland's news station.
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up next, why one star's running back's mother is fighting his choice of colleges are those online pharmacies really safe to use?
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this city is said to show syrian soldiers taking a moment from fighting to dance. it's from southern syria and is now popping up on the web. welcome back to "cbs this morning." president obama's cia nominee john brennan spoke on drone strikes. he said the strikes are used against targets planning attacks and not as a tool of retribution. >> the controversy of the use of drones isn't stopping the
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military from testing the next planes. they can be completely guided by computers, not people. david martin is in maryland to show us the latest technology. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i'm standing in front of a very large unmanned aircraft flown by the navy over the persian gulf. it flies at 60,000 feet and is designed only for surveillance but there are others which are designed to carry weapons. the x-47b is capable of carrying 4,000 pounds of weapons although right now it is only loaded with incenter umentes as it is launched from a land-based catapult. remember, there's no pilot on board with a stick and rutter. it's responding to a computer program. call it point-and-click flying. the x-47b is taking drone
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warfare to a whole new level. >> the test went very well and it's very significant because this is the first time we're actually doing catapult shots with a vehicle with nobody in the cockpit. >> reporter: the x-47b has already conducted taxi tests aboard the "uss s sss truman" and later will take off andland from a u.s. aircraft carrier. it could be used for other missions like reconnaissance or air-jamming defenses, but it could also be armed. >> a plane like that one day could be used for edd for carrying weapons. >> yes. >> reporter: putting them aboard an aircraft carrier would give the navy the capability to launch strikes virtually anywhere in the world. >> the biggest thing is you don't have to worry about permission from other countries to operate a vehicle from
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foreign airfields. >> reporter: that won't happen until 2017 but two of these unmanned aircraft are flying over the persian gulf today and have been for the past three years. >> david, what about the concerns that this is now war by remote control? >> reporter: well, the navy and all the military services say there is still a man in the loop. even with the x-47b, which you saw, which was responding to a computer program, there was someone in a trailer with a computer that could have taken over that flight or given it a new computer command. so they say it is a remotely piloted vehicle, not an unmanned vehicle. >> david martin. thanks, david. you can see david's whole report on "next gen drones" on cbs this
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weekend. also bob schieffer talks with senator lindsey graham and senator jack reid this sundayed on "face the nation." only after tackling what may be his biggest opponent. jim axelrod is here to explain all that. jim, good morning. >> good morning, norah. you know every college coach in the country will tell you the same thing. you want to recruit a high school football star? then win over his mom. the drama playing out right now is a very public example of what happens when you don't. in the world of college football it might be the most important day of the year. national signing day. >> florida state university dominican republic the day when many of the best high school football players in the country sign the scholarship offer to play football at one of the many colleges recruiting them.
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>> attend the university of alabama. >> reporter: for the national tv audience tuned in to watch the announcements that could make or break the program. but this year one of the country's best players alex collins missed out on signing papers and winning a scholarship. he's a great running back. >> my mom thought i should wait. it wasn't grabbing the papers running outside. it was her wanting to make sure i want to go to school for the next four years. >> reporter: the drama began on monday when collins surprised everybody by surprising everybody including family and friends by passing up university of miami by choosing -- >> university of arkansas. >> reporter: under 21 you have to have the signing of a guardian. but on monday his mom refused to sign the papers. instead she ran off with them.
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so late wednesday night collins called his father whole hadn't always been present raising him but thursday he appeared to sign the letter of consent. >> i have a good relationship with my mom. she's always within to every football game. she's never miss add football game. >> reporter: his mother wasn't done. she hire add lawyer from johnnie cochran cochran's own law firm. the attorney says mrs. mcdonald says she hopes all ncaa rules and regulations were followed during the signing. she's not seeking any personal financial gain because her only concern is for alex's happiness and well being. >> now at that press conference in which you saw alex was dressed in camouflage suit because his story wasn't bizarre enough alex has spoken with his mom. she wasn't against him going but she wanted him to buy some more
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time before signing so he didn't make the wrong decision. >> she's good morning. we have got gray skies in the area and indeed we continue seeing rain falling. i have to tell you i think the steady rain, probably give it 2 and a half, 3 hours it will be out of here and we will have periods of rain through the afternoon. it will linger -- a winter weather advisory in effect through 10:00. the effects of winter weather in the area have been minimal at best. today gray, buying your medications online can be cheaper and easier, but it's not always safe. a new book examines the fake drugs being shipped to millions of people. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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[ peggy ] grab viva and break the rules on all your tough messes. that's a view of central park and the approaching storm, which i'm not sure we're ready for here. >> yeah. >> another fake batch of the cancer drug avastin turned up in the u.s. this week. it's the third such case in the past year. counterfeit drugs often come
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into our homes through online pharmacies. the author of "phake," good morning. >> good morning. >> are these online pharmacies safe? >> it depends. there are thousands of web entities out there that you can buy these drugs from. the vast majority some of them are run by the russian mafia and they can sell very lethal products things people would never dream of ingesting under other circumstances. >> how do we know what is safe where to buy from? >> the key is trust, it's a credentialing issue. you want to find the 100 or 200 sites that sell drugs. having said that, there are private credentials that are more useful like pharmacycheckit.com. that's useful for people to do
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comparisons of drugs. of the 60 or so sites they recommend, we sampled 36 and found no problems with the websites. >> what are they selling? fake stuff? >> there could be significant problems. but many of them are selling lethal products. probably viagra is the most. >> why is that? >> they make a lot of money. it will have saw dust and lots of other things in it. it's huge money. it's probably about a $10 billion to $20 billion market. >> are the prices they offer that much lower? >> sometimes they are. sometimes actually, it's interesting, that the prices are even higher, and the reason for that is because people are embarrassed, particularly men, women for diet pills, so they can get away with charging high prices. there are incredibly low prices out there. it's not a deal because what you're ingesting is potentially
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lethal. >> you've got to be careful. robert robert bate thank you. you'll see what happened when whitney houston died one year ago, one night before the grammy's. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "healthwatch" sponsored by prego. enjoy the sweet and savory taste of prego. choose taste. choose prego. [ thinking ] i wonder what other questionable choices i've made? [ club scene music ] [ sigh of relief ] [ male announcer ] choose taste. choose prego. [ female announcer ] coffee-mate natural bliss. ♪ ♪ made with milk, cream... a touch of sugar... and pure, natural flavors. ♪ ♪ who knew being natural could be so delicious?
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as it snows here in the northeast, los angeles is gearing up for the grammy awards on sunday night. >> gayle king is already there. good morning. >> good morning, norah and anthony. last year's grammys were like no other. 24 hours before the grammy award show word came that whitney houston had died. nay knew they had to honor this music icon but they also knew the show had to go on. tomorrow night cbs will air a one-hour special that goes behind the scenes of that surreal weekend. >> test, one, two, three, four. one, two, three, four. >> grammy week is like nothing else. full of excitement anticipation, and fears. >> it's the super bowl in our field, the biggest platform for musicians to be recognized in such an elite light. >> here he is my ma'am. >> here i am. >> it's the grammys.
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it's where everybody kind of connects. >> the grammy shows all kinds of connections of all sorts of genres. you may meet snoop dogg or paul mccartney. >> i was just so proud of where we were with this show. the opening with bruce, the sentiment of the beach boys and glen campbell. ♪ like a rhinestone cowboy ♪ >> i just had to come and tell you i love you. that's all. >> we had katy perry. she's the hottest thing in the business. >> bruno mars channeled james brown. and an however before we heard about whitney houston, i heard bruce springsteen was going to show paul mccartney and joe walsh. it had so much going including return of adele. ♪ we could have had it all ♪ >> i was in the middle of rehearsing adele who had just
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come back from voice surgery. i was kind of exciting. we were pretty wrapped up with that. one of the cameramen came on the p.l. and said he had just heard that whitney houston had died. ♪ i believe the children are our future ♪ >> when i heard the news about whitney, it was devastating. you know your heart goes out to her family and her, and then, you know my next thought was how is the team at the grammys going to handle the show? >> when trouble hits you, you hit back. >> all the people associated with the show had stayed up all night to scramble things around to pay tribute to whitney. i don't think i've ever been part of anything that was quite as immediate as that. >> i decided to call jennifer hudson's manager and talk to him about having jennifer do the tribute to whitney. >> i would do anything for whitney and anything to help honor her memory but i didn't know if i could get through it.
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♪ i love you ♪ ♪ i will always love you ♪ ♪ whitney ♪ >> the grammys will go on:a death in the family" aired tomorrow night at 8:00 p.m. up next more from the staples center on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of
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at 4 minutes before 8:00 your week's end is starting off wet and cold but not too cold.
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sharon has the commute right after marty's first warning weather. >> it's in the low to mid 30s right now. believe it or not, i think give it a couple of hours and we're doing to see the steady rain of the past few hours leaving us for periods of rain. for another 2 hours, 5 minutes, winter weather advisory in effect. it has not been problematic at all just wet. through the day it will be. 44 is your high. here is sharon gibala at wjz traffic control. >> a busy morning commute with the rain. we have an accident now on the harrisburg expressway. watch for that one. that is in the southbound direction at middleton road. watch for an accident on patriot lane at old mill road. there's a live look at 95. typical delays there and on the beltway. this traffic report -95. typical delays there and on the beltway. this traffic report is brought you do -- you do by bge smart energy saver program. back over to you. >> thank you. not news this
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-- in the news this morning the health concern on loyola university. mike schuh has the sorry. >> good morning. a student from here at loyola went straight from the university's health center to the emergency room with bacterial meningitis. students and staff here were e-mailed about the illness and ways to prevent it from spreading. the city health department is telling people to contact their doctor if they had contact with the student. bacterial is the more severe. if untreated it has a 70% fatality rate. with treatment that drops to 15%. the student in this case is in serious condition at a local hospital. i'm mike schuh reporting from north baltimore. back to you. >> thank you . stay with wjz 13, maryland's news station. up next, okay, i need a better pizza. one made with only real cheese. a pizza my family will love. (announcer) freschetta naturally rising crust pizza. freschetta. made better to taste better.
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good morning, everybody. it is 8:00 a.m. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the blizzard could bring travel to a halt. flights are already being canceled but it's getting hotter in los angeles. gayle is in the staples center getting ready for the grammys sheechls got ll cool j, carly rae jepsen and more. but first here's this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00. millions are racing to stock up on supplies. a dangerous and potentially record-breaking blizzard is ready to slam the northeast this morning. >> nearly 500 flights have already been canceled here in boston, more than 1,800 in the new york area. >> the blizzard is going to take shape tonight. it's all dependent on how fast the rain/snow changeover occurs. >> christopher dorner a former police officer, has declared war
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on his own. >> they're dealing with a guy who served both in the military and the police fofrs. >> the manhunt is under way, it's coordinated, sophisticated. >> reporter: i'm standing in front of a very large unmanned aircraft. >> the controversy of using drones isn't stopping the testing of next generation planes without a pilot. every football coach will tell you the same thing. you want to recruit a high school football star? then win over his mom sniet wasn't necessarily her grabbing papers and running outside. it was more her protecting me. >> blizzard warnings with up to 2 inches of snow forecasted for boston. >> up to 2 feet of snow or as subway calls it 1rks 1 inks. i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and anthony mason. charlie rose is off.
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blizzard warnings up for new york city and maine as a potential winter storm moves into the northeast. cbs news weather consultant david bernard is tracking the storm. all right, david. how bad is this storm going to be? >> it's going to be real bad in spots, norah, and maybe some will get off a little bit easier but it's way too soon. so we're all getting ready for this major storm. here we are this morning. the storm is taking shape on the outer banks of north carolina and thinking is this is going to continue to the northeast, paralleling the coast all day long. this takes us to 7:00 this evening. it's going to be real tricky as we've been saying. long, new england area when the rain/snow changeover will occur. it will have a lot to do with mouch we'll see. herb snow by tonight through tonight into tomorrow morning. the worst of it will be across southeastern new england by the time we get to that point in time. now, the snowfall potential, it still looks like this corridor running from southern new
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hampshire and massachusetts through most of connecticut and rhode island. that's where the heaviest snow potential is. again, we are still looking for potentially significant snows as pfar west as new york city and further north, even albany is going to get a pretty good bout of snow with this as well. so we have blizzard conditions in spots developing later today and tonight. that mean wind gusts to near 60 miles an hour. hurricane force gusts near the coast. power outages and neerg zero visibility. that means travel is going to be really difficult and some spots coastal flooding is possible as well. new jersey is still recovering from superstorm sandy and now they face another potentialdy aster with this monster blizzard. seth doane with more. good morning. >> good morning, anthony. we're already starting to see flights canceled throughout the region as well. more than 3,000 flights have been canceled so far throughout the northeast. and amtrak is reducing its rail
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service throughout the northeast door. we're under a blizzard warning in new york city expecting upwards of a foot of snow and 50 to 60-mile-per-hour winds which could make removing that snow even more difficult. as you move further north, boston is expecting upwards of 2 feet of snow. so it's been a busy morning this morning here at this salt depot in new york city. behind me you can see some of the 250,000 tons of salt new york has ready to spread on its roadways with 365 salt spreaders. we're also getting reports of long lines at gas stations at grocery stores as people start to prepare for this blizzard. anthony, gayle, norah? >> seth doane. thank you. more than 100 police officers are searching for a former police officer wanted for three killers.
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yesterday in trying to stop christopher dorner they excellently shot and wounded two women delivering newspapers and they fired on a third person. bill whitaker is at police headquarters, good morning. >> good morning, norah. christopher dorner is on the run. in his rambling online manifesto, the subject of this massive manhunt said people who know him probably can't believe what they're seeing, hearing and reading in the media. his online diatribe is full of anger and threats but the 33-year-old ex-police officer start calmly addressing his friends. you are saying to yourself this is completely out of character of the man you knew who always wore a smile, he writes. >> that's what frankly makes this so bizarre. >> reporter: james usera played with him on the football field
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and talked politics. >> i never saw any indications of him that he was violent or particularly aggressive. certainly not anything that would suggest to me he could, you know commit the crimes with which he's been accused. >> reporter: he remembers dorner as a good student who served his country. dorner writes he was proud to serve in the naval reserve, even prouder to become an officer with the lapd something he dreamed of since being an explorer scout in his teens. >> he just wanted to be an officer. >> aaron alford was dorner's high school football coach. he's kept in touch with him over the years. >> reporter: but during his three years with the lapd the man with the smile became angry and depressed. he accused a fellow officer of using excessive force. a review panel found he had lied. dorner was fired in 2008. in his manifesto he writes i stood up for what was right but
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you did nothing but get rid of what you thought was a whistle blower. you're going to see what a whistle blower can do when you take everything from him including his name. he offered lavish praise to words of advice to everyone from football stall tim tebow to talk show host ellen degeneres. he adds he's turning his military and police training against those he says did him wrong. i will utilize every bit of small arms training demolition ordinance, and survival training i've been given. his friend james usera remembered one more thing, that dorner was very sensitive about anything he considered to be a racial slight, and in his manifesto dorner writes that he believes that race was a factor in how he was treated here at the lapd. when the truth comes out, the killing stops, he writes. unfortunately, he went on i will not live to see my name
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cleared. norah, gayle anthony? >> bill whitaker thank you. john miller is with us. he's a former head of the crimes division of the lapd. john, good morning. what's going through the mind of a lot of these lapd officers more than a hundred now on this manhunt for christopher? >> i think you have different sets of officers. there are people mentioned in his manifesto who are thinking i can take care of myself. is my family safe. he's cross thad line that even criminals don't cross, which is going after the families of officers. and then there are the special teams that are after him. one is the sis, special investigation section. they're high-tech, surveillance heavy weapons and investigative unit, and this is the kind of case they would d deployed on, but they're looking at how do we take a guy who has promised to come at us with he used the term "violence of action" and turn that around and essentially
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the only way to confront him in the street without that becoming a shoot-out that ends in his death is to do it with extraordinary speed and surprise. >> isn't it strange he mentioned so many people in the media including anderson cooper who he sent this coin and bullet holes in the coin? >> this is the coin that the chief gives out as a keepsake and what came to "acc 360" in duct tape is this coin. there was a note to bratton on it that said good morning. we have a interesting commute in fro gresz. -- progress. for the most part it is just rain.
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we're going to keep a winter weather advisory in effect through about 10:00 this morning. first warning doppler weather radar shows this rain. thises -- this is the storm let's go out to gail who's in los angeles. hey, there, gayle. >> and i am here. thanks norah. ll cool kay is back to host the grammys this year. you'll see why he says it's like climbing mt. everest. we'll talk about his life, his big show and that grammy dress code ahead of "cbs this morning."
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. a whiteout here in new york with the start of the snow. and swhenlt from a waitress at hooter's to the head of a billion-dollar global brand. you'll meet the woman who has a sweet life selling cinnamon rolls ahead on "cbs this morning." >> and tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday," ed sheeran is hitting the awards ceremony.
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you can see him first tomorrow on "cbs this morning saturday."
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grammys to host on cbs. last time he hosted doing so one day after the death of whitney houston. i sat down with the two-time grammy winner yesterday. we talked about this year's show and his very long successful career. look what i found the other day. >> ladies and gentlemen. >> oh boy.
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>> give a hand for ll cool j. ♪ >> he is 17. so when you look at that ll cool j what do you think? >> i think it's a blessing you know? it's a lot of mercy, a lot of grace. it's an amazing journey. and, you know it's just proof that if you dream hard enough and if you act on those dreams and try to execute, you can make things happen in your life. >> we sit here today on the grammy stage, what some say is the biggest show in the music business. >> it is. >> clearly you must have done something right because they asked you back again. >> yeah, i'm grateful. knock on wood i'm grateful. knock on it. knock on it. ♪ >> you must have done something
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right, ll cool j. i remember. i was here a year ago. i was actually here a year ago. and i'm wondering what your reaction was as grammy host. of course, we were all very sad about whitney houston's death but here you are not only talking about whitney houston's but you're the grammy host. i know you were sad about it. >> of course. that's the first thing. you're sad. then i got nervous because i realized everything has to change. what are we going to do? how am i going to address this? >> how do we speak to this time to this day? there is no way around this. we've had a death in our family. >> look we have this terrible tragedy that happened, and we have to address it in a respectful way. >> but it's still a celebration of music. >> but it's still a celebration of music. so we had to find that balance. >> so here we are a year later, ll cool j, and how are you
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feeling? you've got be feeling pretty good. >> i feel pretty good. >> you know you can do it. >> i know i can do it. but it's challenging. you climbed everett's once before but you still have to check your ropes and bring extra oxygen because you're going back to everest again. >> dress cold this year no breast, no butts, no puffy bare skin exposed. is that you? >> i still don't know what i want to wear. talking about musicians, them putting a dress code in place means they may come halfway decent. let's get clothes on them. all the dress code is going do is get clothes on them. >> the best thing about hosting the grammys is what? >> being close to the music. >> you seem to have so much fun doing it. >> just being close to music. being close to music. that's a beautiful thing. >> he said he wasn't sure what he was going to wear. he said he was trying to decide
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between speedos and a see-through shower curtain. i voted for both. you can see it right here on sunday night at 8:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. central. he was in a great mood. it was a very busy day so we were grateful for the time he gave snus great stuff. i know anthony wants to get out there. >> the storm ain't helping, gayle. you got out there for a good time. >> anthony this is your kind of party. you love music like i love music. >> enjoy it. he's the only
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sharon will look at traffic cams after marty east first warning weather. >> it's now hopped up to 36 degrees. i know i'm going to show you a graphic here in a second indicating a winter weather advisory through 10:00. even the steady rain right now is going to be pulling out before not too long, leaving us with periods of rain through the day. for the next 1 35 minutes keep that winter weather advisory in effect. 44 is the high this day. here is sharon gibala at wjz traffic control. good morning. >> good morning . definitely seeing some of that fog on our traffic camera on the harrisburg expressway. we have an accident on the harrisburg expressway at middle town road. still have that accident with three medics at ebenez er at honey go. there's a look at your speeds, in the teens still on the west side of the beltway. there's a look at 83, some of that fog and a problem on the left. this traffic report is brought you do by the international auto show baltimore, taking on -- over the
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baltimore convention center now through sunday. a health concern on the campus of loyola university. mike schuh has more. >> good morning. a student from here at loyola went straight from the university's health center to the emergency room with bacterial meningitis. students and staff here were e-mailed about the illness and ways to prevent it from spreading. contact your doctor if you've had contact to student. meningitis is spread by contact with an infected person. if untreated it has a 70% fatality rate. with treatment that drops to 15%. the student in this case is in serious condition at a local hospital. i'm mike schuh reporting from north baltimore. back to you. >> thank you. two people are recovering after a chain reaction crash during the rush hour yesterday afternoon. sky chopper 13 over russell street heading into downtown. six cars were involved, all lined up in the middle of the road. the two people hurt were taken to the hospital with minor injuries.
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a settlement has been reached between saint joseph and the government. the hospital will pay almost $5 million for submitting false claiming to medicare, medicaid and other health care programs. saint joseph voluntarily disclosed it admitted patients to the hospital when not necessary. the best of the music business will be at the grammy's. bowden is a nominee. she performs the low vocal on light body in the new age category. stay wjz 13, maryland's n
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she has reportedly moved back home to her mom's house. yes, lindsay lohan moved back to her mom's home and we're the only show that has exclusive
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footage. take a look. and look at it here. it's cold and snowy here in new york and across the northeast. a far cry from warm los angeles where we find gayle. hey, there, gayle. >> hello, norah. i am another come plank today. welcome back to cbs from the staples center in los angeles, home of the grammy awards on sunday night. coming up in this half hour it's launching pad for singers to become superstars. we'll look at the contenders if this year's best new artist grammy. that includes youngest nominee, country sensation hunter hayes. and you could call her famous thanks in part to justin bieber. we're talking about carly rae jepsen of "call me maybe" fame. she's here. she just walked into the set. it's all i can do not to sing to her but i won't. i don't want her walking away.
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that's all ahead. norah, back to you. >> looking forward to that. right now it's time to show everyone this morning's headlines. the "houston chronicle" reports a criminal investigation is under way after confidential e-mails from the bush family were hacked. the smoking gun shows e-mails with photos phone numbers and addresses for both former presidents were compromised. "the wall street journal" says cheaper blends of coffee are getting more popular. bargain hunters in brazil are pushing for demand. the expense is down because of weak economies in the u.s. and europe. los angeles times is looking for the tallest buildings in the west. they're building the tallest skyscraper in downtown l.a. it will stand 73 stories tall and should be ready by 2017. and the "new york daily news" says seays there was a sticky situation for one airline passenger and now he's suing. frank hannible tried to take a
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jar of peanut butter on his flight but when a screener saw it, he was ordered out of the line. he said they're looking to confiscate my explosives. bad idea. security didn't laugh. he was arrested. now he's suing two security workers for $5 million. >> we'll see how that winding up. a new badge of honor for corporate executives these days is being recorded on cbs series "undercover boss." miguel's team does this cinnebon cheer, stepping and clapping and yelling and screaming and whoo at the end and it was obvious to me that the energy that's created is a net positive for the business and the morale of the team. >> well that's kat cole the president of cinnebon. you can smell it anywhere you
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stroll. she got her start working at hooter's and she now runs the company with 50 stores in countries. good morning kat. clearly you had a blond wig on when you did undercover boss but it's fascinating to have you here because your life story is really interesting. how did you go from being a waitress at hooter's to the president of this international company? >> it's interesting. i got a young start. like many employees in the food industry i had an opportunity to train other employees. the company happened to be growing overseas and at 19 i started helping to open restaurants overseas and south and central america, all over the world, so i got a young taste of international business fell in love with it and was humble enough to ask people for help but hungry enough to do whatever it took to get to that next point in my career. >> i think a lot of people would be surprised this is a billion-dollar company. this is not just about cinnamon
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roll, is it? >> it's become a consumer brand. we're a franchise bakery all over the world, in over 50 countries but we have over 50,000 point ps of distribution. >> your classic roll has 800 calories, is that right? >> yes, it does. >> do you think of any way you're contributing to that? >> you know i think it's soo important as a company that offers a sweet treat wlrks you're ice cream or cinnamon rolls that understand that people are going to give themselves discretionary calories, they deserve to treat themselves, but i think we all have a responsibility to offer choice options and portion size so a person who wants to share an 800-calorie classic roll can do that wither this friends they can. we have a beautiful 300-calorie mini bon they allows them to
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enjoy it. >> we talk to entrepreneurs and business leaders but so few are women. women in leadership positions. why do you think that is? >> i you know thing that's changing. you're starting to see a lot of mid -- the next generation of women leaders. i think it's been a convergence of women wanting to take their places leaving the home mothers. they end up in a position of conflict where they get to this point in their career where they love their job and they face the opportunity to move up but they're look at their families and i think now that -- i think things are changing and young women are learning how to balance that manage that, and companies are getting a lot more understanding and flexible of different family needs, whether it's a young woman looking to raise a family or a more tenured employee who now needs to raise their ailing parents. >> kat cole thank you.
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>> my pleasure. it can be an award to stardom. alicia keys, carey underwood and adele are just a few. now they're getting attention for their range of depth in talent. ever since new york-based pop rock trio fun released their sophomore album "some nights," they've been on a wild ride. their song "we are young" spent six weeks at number one and became the official anthem 200612. it's pretty unusual for a rock band to have the kind of success you're having these days. >> we've been doing this for such a long time. if we thought this was going to be the album that we're going to get nominated and sell millions of singles, we -- that kind of just left a long time ago. >> reporter: the band's been
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recognized with six grammy nomination this year including best new artist. if you can call them that. do you think of yourself as new? >> the bottom line is no matter how long -- it's been 12 years -- that we've been doing this this is the year we've had an impact on whatever the culture is and that's the best a new artist can do is recognize it. >> reporter: it's true that the grammy's best new artist award isn't necessarily about being new. the official rules state that the artist must have released at one album but not more than three. >> i think preparation meets opportunity and i think it's been eight years of prep. >> reporter: the lumineers are another theme knee with a long
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road to the chart. they've been playing a mix of pop, folk country music since 2002. but last year's self-titled album launched them into the mainstream. their single "ho hey" is still number three on the singles chart eight months after its debut. >> if you get grammy, is that sort of the cherry on top? >> you just retierre. >> reporter: that's it. >> you talk about it like you gather your inheritance and head out. 's disappointing if you don't win but it's nice just to get the recognition. >> reporter: the only other group up for the award are the alabama shakes. unknown just two years ago, the four members were juggling part-time jobs in the back woods of alabama when they decided to risk it all and record their
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debut album "boys and girls." >> if we didn't do it things would remain the same. we had to quit our jobs take a risk and go on tour. >> reporter: blending hard rock alabama blues and rock 'n' roll it shakes things out. >> it's not going to change anything as far as our music goes. >> reporter: over in neighboring tennessee, nashville's 21-year-old hunter hayes is the youngest and only country artist amok the nominees. >> i all wanted to be part of this industry, this genre. representing the genre is such a noble task i don't deem myself worthy. >> reporter: hayes' number one country hit "wanted" is on his
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seventy-titled debut album. he co-wrote and co-produced every song and played every single instrument. but the only other solo performer nominated may give all of them a run for their money. 25-year-old hip-hop singer frank ocean's album "channel orange" is up for six awarding including album of the year. but weather it's been a year of hard work or a decade in the end the award means the same to all five nominees. >> it's a big deal. it's a massive honor. it feels good to be recognized by our peers. ♪
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>> all right, anthony. >> love that album. it's really going to be a tight race. those are five really talented acts. >> very talented. gayle, who are you rooting for? >> listen. wi us looking at anthony's piece. i'm now sort of smitten with this hunter hayes, anthony. i like that song. i like it. i like it. >> now you've -- >> it's crazy. go ahead, norah? >> i love who you've got coming up. >> yes, yes. we planned it very well because this is crazy but carly rae jepsen. here she is. hi, carly rae jepsen. she had one of last year's biggest hits. there it is. it's called "call me maybe." she got up early or never went to bed. >> i stayed up for this one. >> we appreciate good morning. we have fog believe it or not, starting to over spread the area now. we're going to keep the winter weather advisory in effect for another
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hour and 17 minutes. we're now to 37 degrees on tv hill. this rain is going to be with us through the day but not steady as it has been. more so periods of rain. what you're looking at there is the beginnings of a giant storm. don't deceive yourself on that. 44 is going to this is dylan right here this is dylan, and this is his big brother hayden. dylan's only five, but he's already been through two surgeries for brain tumors. and he just went through his second round of chemo. and this is their mother, dawn who runs this loving and happy home. she too struggled with tumors. but that doesn't slow her down. her love of family comes first. their dad, phil, works two jobs, repairing copiers, and on weekends delivering newspapers.
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but the bills keep piling up and the heating bill gets pushed off. when you learn about their difficulties it just breaks your heart. when we asked the biggest oil companies to help families in need only citgo, the people of venezuela and president hugo chavez responded. thanks to them, citizens energy is able to deliver millions of gallons of fuel to families just like the berios. i'm joe kennedy. if you need help staying warm, call me at 1-877-joe-4-oil. because no one should be left out in the cold!
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♪ there was one tune you simply could not escape last year. even general colin powell sang his own cover version. here on "cbs this morning," "call me maybe" has made sing er singer/songwriter carly rae jepsen a household name. she's up for not one but two. good morning. >> good morning. >> do you sort of feel like cinderella? >> yeah. i think there's a pretty strong comparison to that, going to the ball. >> last year you were sitting at home watching the grammys in your pajamas? >> yes. >> this year you're going to be on the grammys stage presenting and in the audience with your fingers crossed going, maybe this could do it for me. that's what i mean cinderella-like. >> yes. there's a feeling of oh my
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goodness, i get to wear a dress and go to this big ball almost event. >> do you know what you're wearing? i ask because there's a dress code this year. >> i know. >> could i ask you this miss jepsen? >> all right. i know where this is going. >> make sure your buttocks and female breasts are adequately covered, check? >> check. >> nope nope nope. >> dang. >> and make sure that there is no visible puffy bare skin exposure. check? >> check. >> check, check, check. but let's talk about what a ride this has been for you here's justin bieber who heard the song, made a spoof, and before you know we all heard it. >> yes. >> what has this been like for you when you heard justin was interested and started picking up steam for you? >> it was exhilarating. i had no idea what was hitting me. i remember in the very beginning when he originally tweeted. i remember thinking it's too good to be true so i didn't tell anybody about it. >> you didn't tell anybody?
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>> no. like my immediate band mating knew and my family members, one or two of them. but in general i was hush, hush and then it was like what's going on in your life. i said i don't know. i have no idea. >> learn. it's been number one for nine weeks. over 212 million people have looked at your video. i think, carly rae, this is time yo have you have arrived. >> this video was filmed by a buddy and two of my friends. >> are you feeling pressure not to be a one-hit wonder? do you feel that pressure? >> i don't feel that pressure because i know i'm not. songwrighting is sort of the main thing for me. >> and the leer yik you said was a filler lyric. that campy song wasn't meant to be on the record. just call me maybe. that was a filler for you. >> yeah. it was sort of like a group
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project. but when i was singing, no thought in my mind was, yeah we'll keep it. it was like whatever happens happens. >> whatever happened happened and it's big. congratulations. >> thank you very much. >> you've got stiff competition but you are there. thank you very much carly rae jepsen. we'll look back at the week that was. you're watching "cbs this morning." mommy! i went potty! that's great, honey.... where? for life's bleachable moments. i do interior decorating and styling for bars and restaurants. [ male announcer ] whenever a business switches from cable to verizon fios, there
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carly rae says she hopes she made the right dress choice. don't forget the grammy awards here on sunday night at 8:00 p.m., 7:00 p.m. central. anthony and norah, back to you in new york. >> great interviews.
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we miss you, gayle. have fun. that does it for us. as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week that was. have a fabulous weekend. ♪ for spacious skies ♪ >> this was the longest super bowl ever. it's also been the most bizarre. >> jones to the end zone and he's in for your the score. >> reporter: i had literally finished interviewing the man in charge when the lights went out. >> i remember saying be careful. >> for the touchdown. >> you said that? >> yeah, i did. >> one of the most memorable super bowls of all time. ♪ america america ♪ >> good morning, angels. >> good morning, charly. >> the baltimore ravens beat the 49ers. >> you just won the super bowl. could i see a smile? there you go. >> potential for blizzard storms
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across the northeast. >> that's the last thing we need. >> you're absolutely right about that. >> is your message this morning get busy in the bedroom? is that the best way to serve your country? >> you think that if he escaped, what? >> he should be set free or go to the zoo or something. >> exactly. >> i'll take him. >> charlie's taking the goat. >> anybody who uses vine should be warned you're watching porn. >> one tank? >> sisisu come take the food. >> we like her already, don't we. >> that's how we differentiate alzheimer's from just benign forgetfulness. >> we have benign forgetfulness all the time that they had to convince you. why? >> it was a public service. my conscience got to me. >> right now in the united states, about a third of the people are getting wrong treatment. >> what was your reaction when
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they offered to take your blood pressure? >> i thought what are you turning this into a doctor's office? >> i thought i can do it. >> breaking news. three southern california officers have been shot. >> christopher dorner is the prime mair suspect. >> where do you get the songs? >> if i knew i would do it. >> who is that guy? >> 43 years old. >> you're not getting older. >> you finally lielz you don't have to be a doctor to
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